The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on May 7, 1892 · Page 4
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May 7, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, May 7, 1892
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C HAOIN it Co., l'lillnilulnliln, !*«.. will solid, post|mlil, furl! Dul.liltu' Etuclrli: Simp wrnp.j jicrs and lun i-uiils, nny vuliiino of "Surprlxi: Dories," (Lost million*), 25 cetil novel*, nlmiit W page*. Solid I rent slump fur rnlnlnjrut! IIOW AnSllltll TO CllOAK AN1> WllRKZE wllh ocough which H .ti.K'D llo.NRr or H OHK HOUND tNii T AII will cure. P IKE'S T OOTIIACUB Dnors Cure In one raluulo. 'Oh, "In. "Who is Hint across tlio strcetr' l 'ial'» * rcry close friend of mine." •IcedI" "Vim, lie ncvur lends a ccut," BcccnAU's l'n.i.s act llko magic on the vital organs, restore lost complexion and bring back the keen edge of appetite. Vnt Man—"Whose rnstiiinu slmll 1 w «»r to llio iiiii>i|iierndo linllr" Cynlnil 1 'ilctid— "Dou'l wear nny costume. '1 In u strltij; to your ankle mid (jo ns n toy linllnoii." Tli« Only On* Hvrr l-rlnlcil-Out You rinil Wnnl 7 There Is a 8 Imh dlsphiy nilrorllaeinmit In Hits pn ]»'rlhlH "ccK uliirli has no two wonl< alike except onu word. Tins name Is trim of each neiv one a |ii>rtirln ^cach iveiili from The llr. Hurler Mvdlclnu Co. This Imiisu places a "Creseeiil" on everything Ihcy niiiko and pulillsli. Look for It, semi Ilium the llama of the word, ami they will return you DOOK, iiAUTirm. i.iTiiooiui'iia or SAMi'i.m- rune. Rimer (entering the editorial sanctum]— "1 hare written a poem on the grip, sir." Editor (who It Just over a severe attack ol ton najady)—"Well, It deserves 1L" The man who has neTer had a crayon portrait of hlimclf niado by an amateur artist probably does not yet know what It It to bate hit pride fully humbled. Mnrin to Look Like New, Dresses, Rent's Clothing, Feathers, Glovei, etc., Dyed or ('leaned, I'lunh Garments Sleamcil, at Olto PieUh's lljo Works, iMO W. Water St., Milwaukee. Scud for circular. Talking about celling along In the world, the bald.hcniled man will nlwaytbo found at the front If he has a fair show. 8UFFEUEU3 FROM COUCri3, SOKE Til KG AT, etc., should try ".UroWt llron- thtal Troclut," a slmplo but sure remedy. BM only in Oont. l'rlcc 25 clt. The married man who Interrupt* while bit wife Is clrlng him a curtain lecture only ttltyt V<s Ume of hit golug to sleep. HALL'S ( \TAKltIl CUUE it a liquid and U taken InUi nally, and acts directly upon tha blood and iiiucou. turfacct of the system. Send for testimonials, tree. Bold by druggists, ?r>c. W. 3. cilEXEY & CO., Propt., Toledo, 0. Ilkv. JAUES 11. Conors, pastor M. R Church, Wilson, N. V., says: 1 have used Ilradycrotlnu and novor In a single In slunco failed lo obtain Immediate relief from headiicho when dlroeilonn wore folio«od. Of till DruBKUU. Fifty contB. PIUDE'S CONFLICT. A STORY OF CASTE. Halting Glad the Wasto (Waist) Places. "That's what I call making glad tlio waist places," said Smltlison, as ho put h!<! arm nrounil a lady's waist. But Lilly won't enro much for this show of nfTection If SmHIison doesn't pet rid of that dlsajrrcc.-tblo catarrh of liK Won't somebody tell him that Dr. Sago's Catarrh ttcmedy will euro him. By lis mild, soothing, nntlscptlo, cleansing and healing properties, Dr. Bago'd Catarrh Itcmedy cures tlio worst cases of Chronlo Catarrh in tlio Head, M thousands can testily. "Cold In the Head "Is cured with a fow applications Catarrhal Ilcadacho U relieved and cured as If by magic In' perfect faith, tho mal;ers of Dr. Sago's Catarrh Itcmedy—tho World's DUponsary Medical Association, of Buffalo, N. X., offer to pay $300 to any ono iiiflortDw from Chronic Catarrh In tho Hcnd whom tlioy cannot cure. Now, If tho conditions wcro reversed —If they asked you to pay $,'00 for a posi ; .o cuvo you jnl**lit hesitate, llcro arc lopulablo mon, with years of honorable) daaling; thousands of dollars and n ,':rr>nt nnmo hack of them. i'lioy bollovo In themselves. Isn't It worth a trial ? Isn't any trial prefer*big to. catarrh 1 Both th« method and molt* W W B Byrap of Figs U ttk«nt It U plMMBt •M r«fr ««hiof to th« tuts, sad acta (tntlj yet promptly on tho Kidnap, Unr and Bowala. eleanaM U M •yt- taaa aflactnally, diaptla oolda, noad- •obaa ud io?«n and carta habitual aonotipation. Brrap of Fign fa tha only remedy of its kind ovar pro- Inoad, {dealing to. tha taate and ao- eepuble to tho stomach, prompt La III action and truly beneficial in Ita. aAacta, prepared only from tha most healthy and agreeable substances, fas auny excellent qualities commend it to all and bate made It the moat papular remedy known. Byrap of Fin fa tat eel* In Wo ad II bottles by all leading drug- jrbts. Any rafiable druggut who may not hare It oa hand will proem* It promptly for any one who wishes to try It Do not accept any enbatitnto. CALIFORNIA. FIB - SYRUP CO. MWIWIU.ST, MWm*,H,t. i . IQY01.E8 eW HIQHUTQRADI •atws aatt Koaditars.Uatu' aad osats', CHAPTEIl VII. "What do I think of Florence? It she not pretty? But Is It pride or sorrow that •he It tilled with?" were ipiestlons that were poured eagerly Into Philip Curring. ton's ear on the day after bis arrival. "What do I think of Iter, Ethel? Why, It Is early for me to think anything; and turcly It cannot be my province to specu. late about our high-born huly-eotisih." "Oil, hut It Is I" Maud declared, her brother's opinion always being the cue for ber own; and on this occasion «hn hoped so earnestly that l'hlllp'f would he what she dolled. "Well, If 1 must tell you something, Maud, I will tell you that 1 think the young lady very charming, though a little cold perhaps, very proud ami self-contained; of her beauty there cannot bo two opinions." "|)o you think that It is pride that Is her besetting fault, l 'hllf" I'.tliel ««kcd: she had her own ml "gl \lnv- on the point. "Yes 1 think it Is,'' Philip answered slowly; "but It matters little, child; we • hall soon cure her ol it when she has been with us a little longer." Days and weeks passed III Florence Worthingtoii'" new home. Hummer was fading into uiitiiiuu: Hie lorn.' lingering evenings in the old fashioned garden were gradually subsiding Into " H UTS scarcely less pleasant, bill spent within doors, over billiards, iiiu -le, needlework, and reading. There were evenings when Florence would decline lo take part In any of the family pleasure s—when she would sit with llushcil face bent down persistently over fancy work, repelling nil her eonnins' advances, nml when the chief culprit, I'hlllp, would appear perfectly blind to her changed maimer, and would meet her always on her own ground, rvady in a moment to bo ol- ihev friend or toe us "be chose. Itut l'lor. jnee often found that, when they were foes It was she who Intel to make the llrst concession lo be friends—worse Mill, sbu ieli herself utterly miserable until they were so. There were time- when she was often stung to the ipilek because Philip's laugh was so eotiMiutt uuil mirthful, and bis blue eyes »o bright and moiklng. Then she would .sit apart in "lately silence until he had provoked lit-1- into ipiarreliug with isiin again. In sidle of all wr.mgliiigs she found herself »nxi»n«l> awaiting the even, ing meal, which marly always brought Willi It the soeieli of her hated cousin rump. Her letters to ner aunt, who was now in Nice, were anything bin frcipient; still in sinne of tliein -In. must hive betrayed a secret happiness: fur Lady Haven wvoto buck rather lulU to le-v uhxc, congratulating her upon h '-r good cense in be. Ing able to conform so cheerfully to her present life while It should hi-t, lull nr. gently advising her In no way to entangle herself Irrllriorahly with Imr new relative* so that she could not easi.\ withdraw from a close Intimacy, should kl ,e be called upon to do so upon any future time. Tlioy were most estimable people, Lady Haven wrote, and worthy of all consideration and gratitude; but still under her guidance, a little time heme, there could bu no reason why Florence should not make a match jiiltable to her position—u position wbluh might exclude relatives who were engaged in trade. Above all things she warned her against any sort of entanglement with l .er «tcp-c»us|n I'hilip, though she felt sure such advice must bu <|uite superfluous, ns Flurei 's good taste and breeding must preclude such a possibility. Willi II curling Hp Florence read tho let- :er. "Tiny are sentiments worthy my most estimable aunt," she said to herself, whllo she tore the letter into u thousand fra; incut". It had arrived ul a time when Florence and I'hilip were not good friends. He had oll'ciiiled her by reading her heart too clearly, and more by Informing her that In; knew perfectly well that the arrival of Mr. .Vines, brewer, or John Hastings, tea- broker, both passable English gentlemen, or their sisters, girls (piite her own equals In retluemcut or education, was always tin- signal for ber to keep herself In close seclusion In her own room. She had plead, cd her heavy mourning, but her haughty and silent greetings to her cousins' friends bad betrayed ber to I'hilip, mid bo had taxed her with coldness and unsociability on tint previous evening, ovou presuming to enter her own sitting-room for the purpose. They wore nil Wow lu tho full enjoy, incut of the piano and the billiurd-tiible, while Florence was sitting In solemn grandeur in her room, an open hook on her knee, hilt her ears listening to tho happy voices in the apartment beneath her, "Florence, l have come to fetch you,— Wo all Insist you shall not remain up.stiiir» so long by yourself; It Is not good for you, child," I'hilip CaiTingtoii declared, stand, ui'j; close to his cousin—he had run upstairs so lightly Unit she had not heard hi step, and was n little Hurried at his entrance, nfome Florence," ho said, taking bold lirinly of ono of her hands; "we are longhig for tlits pleasure of your sooloty. Come, dear," he pleaded, still clasping her hand. "You know 1 never see any ono hi my deep mourning. It would not, bo right even if 1 wished it; mid Hunvcu knows I do not I" she said excitedly. I'hilip dropped her hand, but drew a chair closo to her side. "Florence the time for that exutisi la past, or wo should respect your wlsii; you know wo should eveu now If It coricornod any but old friends llko Jolm and Amy Hustings—almost our own family. That excuse cannot hold good; and, if you persist hi it, you will give them u nervous fooling about coming so oCtou, and pain Kthul not a little, which 1 am sure you would tiot wish to do." "Mo; 1 certainly do not wish that, Florence admitted. •<Y«t you must Inevitably do so, If you persist lu your present determination. You should remember too that lu a fuw weeks they will almost be your own cousins, us wo tiro." This last bit of Information wits not agreeable news for Florence; alio told hoi' self she hud ud wish to lnurotvso the number of her low-born relatives." "Mr. Harrington, please do not oak mo to como down stairs; with my mourning, I could bo only a cloud upou your amusement—mid Indeed I am happier horo." "Your mourning Is scarcely heavier than Amy's for hor motjior," Philip siild, "Homo peiiou* feel their losses differently/' Florence autwerod coldly. "No otio could have taken the loss of a mother to heart more than poor Amy did, I think," I'ulllp'tolduor. <«Jome, 1'loronuo, put usldo thli unwoiitblenow. Let me take you'down. Come to please me, and because I ask you," be pleaded In a low voice that was dangerously sweet, betiding elose to ber. . HUo longed to yield; but tho barrlor now teemed Impassable to ber. She shook ber' head without speaking, .' «>Vell, that perhaps might bo too great t eonecBslou to expert/' h« sold, toughing lightly.... «Oome,(tUen. to please.my matte .their mli 'tak «^h|°Mh «K MMl£a| vriiyi 1£ in tue.end, tboiigbAperhaps not MU UI «j$ thi oil to*.tin* and, not,l$« ^Vre-,; :isEi! |ajB,me>aJene? son," I'hlllp said. "It is Bnali I ton you tho real truth, Miss Worthingtoii? It is always best. It Is that you do not con. tider our visitors—nay, ourselves—ipiite on tho same footing with yourself. You feci your pride a little hurt by tb.j contact, Doubtless you have always been accustomed to a different sphere; but in sonio unaccountable way we aro all fond of you, and that should make you overlook our many shortcomings. Wo aro all tradespeople, indisputably; but still you are related to ut by blood-tles; and surely wo do not overwhelm you with our business con- corn', ho added quietly und—for him—nervously Florence listened with a Hushing face, and eyes so full of tears that she dared not raise them lest some should fall und betray her indignation at Ills reproaches,— That he had dared to read her heart so plainly filled her with a burning palu: and yet blent with It was a latent feeling of plensuro at the uiimlstakaiilc Interest ho hud betrayed. "You have no right to say such things to me, Mr. (Jarrlngtonl I haic never said or douo anything lo make you accuse mu in tills way! It would be impossible forme ever to feel grateful enough fur the kind, ncss I have received in this house, from the lirst day I came until now." Florence said quickly, In a low passionato voice. '•If I am wrong In what I have said, Florence, forgive me, 1 pray you," I'hlllp Currlngtou entreated, again putting his hand on hers; "If I urn right, then lay It to heart, und try to make tnc best of us to like us a little, as we like you." "I think you arc very unjust and distu grccablc, Mr. Harrington," Florence rejoined taking refuge In anger, the only thing left for her. "Do you? I am sorry, nnd must try in some way to retrieve my character," I'hilip said laughing his ordinary light laugh and rising. Then, as If sumethliig suddenly struck hint, lie sat down again. "Florence, why is It that you never call inc by my Christian name? Do you dislike it or me? No, 1 do not really think the latter," ho added, seeing quick alarm or denial in her face. I see no reason why you should do so; but It seems to me us if il must be easier for you to call me •I'hilip'than 'Mr. Currlngtou,' which confounds me with my futher. Will you try once?" her tormentor asked. "You are not really my cousin, Mr Harrington," Florence answered jieri ersely. "Am I not? Well, that never occurred to mo before, Florence. My mother and sisters have been real mother and sisters to me; 1 could not for a moment look upon them as uu'.-lit else; and, without your enlightening ww, I must have looked upon their relatives as my own. For theirsukc«, Florence, give me a little hit of coiisiuship —the least little lilt," be asked pleading, ly, bit gray eves bent mercilessly upon her face. "Yes, you will, I see. Ah, I had nearly forgotten I" ho said suddenly, drawing from his breast-pocket a long paivcl.— "See here, Florence; I heard you ailinlro the white-rose perfume that F.thcl makes Use of so extensively, and 1 have brought you some. I tun afraid X must confess to you," be added slowly, "that I have manufactured It myself expressly for you; yet who knows, but that I have taken especial pains with It on that account? Sec—I have spared your feelings'by discarding tho business label and not availing myself of the ordinary csscuce-hottle; 1 have even put the perfume In a passable ornamental one; and I hope you will use it and forget where It enmo from." Mr. Harrington concluded laughing. Florence felt that her cheeks would nev. er cool again. Tilde urged her to reject bis present, and yet she yearned for It perhaps for another reason than lis own sake—as it lay on tho little table close to her hands; blithe did not wait for hex answer. ••Well, good night, JIlss Worthingtoii. I have been encroaching unwarrantably up. on yoursolliudo; but lam so thoughtless," And in another moment be was gone. "Sho has had a lesson, mother," be said on his return to tho room below. "Poor girl, she will not como down-stalrs to. night; but 1 think she will another time." Florence remained alone; she was heart, sore, and angry with herself for things sho had said, but perhaps moro angry with I'hlllp. Had lie usked her only once again, she know sho would hare yielded. As It was, the happy voices below, and I'hllip's mellow laugh und voice, which sho heard so plainly amid the rest, gave hor many heart-burnings. H IIAITKH VIII Days passed lu quick succession, with fow events to break I heir monotony; nevertheless they woro all fraught with pleas, uro to Florence; and in nftar.yoiirs she could have counted each one separately, each one as u bright drop lu tho fullest cup or happiness sho had ever known. Letters which now arrived from tho South of Franco began to till Miss Worthlngton's mind with vugiio alarm rather than pleasure. They announced the possible return to Knglaud of Lady Raven sonio mouths boforo sho was expected, and they also hinted that on hor return Lady Ituvuu ox- E outod her uleco to bo enchanted to share or home. "After all, she is poor Arthur's only child," Lady Itavon Justly remarked to her married daughter. "I must try to do something for tlio girl which may enable her to make a decent mutch. At tho worst, if wo do not agree, sho can but return to her mother's reliitTves. Hor poor father's shortcomings will bo forgotten by next season, mid, with hor beauty und birth, sho should, under my chuporonugc, aehlovo something'" "l'orhaus sho mav. If she can «nW con. trol her overbearing temper," Lady Jlled. dowos told her mother clasping hot- tittle son und holr to hor breast. And so it was that Lady Itavon wrote rather more warmly on the subject to hor niece than sho had hitherto done, • i » » • • • "Will sho como with us or not, l'hll?" Ethel aslcud hor brother eagerly, "Ara I to answer you as you wish, Ethol, or us X think?" I'hilip replied. "Let us have the truth of course, you, s|)ly; boy! Do you think Florence will comb with us? It will bo so much nlour If Blie does, DousKhorl" "No, Kthol, I cannot do that; she snub, bed mo a little too plainly the last time— My feeling* will not stand It ugaln." "Just tiiko It for gritntod that slio In com. lug, and don't ask .her at all," commonsense Maud suggested. "Maud Is always right," said her broth, er. "It will bo by far tho bost plun." "And wo have dtuod curlier on purpose," Kthol remarked. The mattor U question was not very lm- portaut; nevertheless tlio pcuoo of mind of several persons suomo'd rutlier deoply lu. volved In it. Miss Worthingtoii, with a flushed fauo und wildly boating heart, wits pacing hor own room; und I'hlllp Curring. ton Wits oaring very mmjr nioro thun ho chose to show. PoiJjrfJlciilly ut his oliam. bers ho gave uri entertainment to Ills shV tors and tholrTWhtls, tho chlof pleasures of which must navo been tbu novelty of the' scone and the amusements, for tbo 'guosti i -wen* allowed to ^diibblq iiv a dfow iliUtUr! dangerous e .\perimout »in cuemisciy, iibaej' :tlr/wfttvbfuriuR9rvl8loU' of their, eutoi><<, sitner,' * i '. On this occasion unusually .oluborjite/. pyon»rt»Uons ;Jiti« been nnulo for tho .ratten*'! tlpji of lflQr «ni >9.i \ri |lllP Imd.glvon 'her tinj l^vj(«Mo »;l »J[ma9jf/ai )U lind Ifim but .little, ,4\jUi)ytjd hi hor, olwlnaU ^refusal, ' IIw: 1 W^jftWI^vaA^jtwriW lior »ei«""vtttnoB£. Ki^yiourteoiwily /rom U'ot ^Al |i^%'hs^nfil In vain Maud took it for grantoa tnat she was coming with them that bright afternoon—nay, sho even urged her—whllo pretty Ethel pleaded—pleading which few could'have resisted. Florence waited like a spoilt child for words that did not come, for n sweet voice that was dumb; and her persistent refusal became almost tearful with vexation, the girls thought at their persistence, and they ceased to urge. The timo was at hand, and they were ail on the point of starting for Oxford Btrcct and the dreadful shop, their pleasure not • little spoilt by their cousin's iinsociable- ness. Florence tried to settle down to nnswer her aunt's letters, but was almost in tears as she saw the girls pass her door, nodding their good-bye on the way nnd promising not lo be late. Then there was a moment's lingering in the hall, and I'hll­ lp ran up stairs for something he had forgotten. An Irrepressible impulse brought Florence to her door ns he was hurrying past, nnd lie stopped. Her eyes were tearful ami her voice was'tremulous; sho was little used to self-denial, und it tried hor sorely. "i'lilllp, may I come?" In another moment she had broken down, and was turning away. "Wonders will never cease," thought Philip, following Florence at once into her room. Again ills hand lightly touched ber waist, and this time It did not seem to degrade her as it had done before. "May you come, Florence? Do I hear rightly? -My dear child, <Ycs' a thousand times. You had nearly spoilt all my pleas- urc—mine, dour—do you hear?" he asked, heudiug close to her. "Why did you lcaio It to the last? It Is the merest ehanco wo hud not started." "You never asked me," Florence said !".;c a spoilt child, as she was. "Sot this time, Florence—your refusal was a little too decided the last. Hut I shall know now. Your 'No' always means 'Yes' for the future," ho said laughing "1 will never take your'>V again, remember that," he added earnestly. "Now get ready quickly, or the Hastings party will arrive before us. They live coming—you know that?" he raid half fearfully. "Oh, yes, 1 know that!" Florence answered nervously; and Philip Currlngtou turned away, bis pulses throbbing, Ills eyes seemingly opened to such a sudden Hash of sunlight as nearly dazed him. No longer need he repress all his yearnings, all his feelings, us he had hitherto done. Whac if he had mistaken his cousin from the tlrst, If her pride had only been reticence—a spoilt girl's coquetry? "tilrls, watt!" be shouted. "Florence is coining:*'' lu their surprise Kthel and Maud ran up stall's to know tlic truth, and found Mi-s Worthiuglon nearly dressed, her crape veil drawn tightly over her face. "Why Florence, what made you .hauge your mind so quickly," Maud asked, with Koine reason. • 'Ilecause she knew we wished II," Philip answered with unusual shortness. A few minute- later they were all out lu the fresh autumn air, Florence's hand held tightly under her cousin's arm, a little shame, a little uervousne--, and u great deal of happiue-s in her heart: hut she soon found herself talking auimatcdi} with the others, though sometimes wondering curiously what hereousiu's chambers could belike. In her heart she kucu.lct them be' what Ihcy might or where they might, they were Philip Harrington'." and that fact alone must make them endurable.— They walked on until they were tired, or rather fancied Florence might be. and then took a cab to Oxford Street, within a stone's I brow of the park; and presently Florence found herself deposited In front of some Imposing-looking premises not a shop. She followed her cousins up to the third Moor, where Philip producing his latch-key i;avc entrance to a room which astonished Mi"s Worthiuglon not a little. It was a large handsome sitting room, furnished as luxuriously ut any bachelor's sitting-room could be, with ti deep crimson carpet, oak and Utrecht velvet chairs, rich rep curtains that draped three large windows, and numerous easy chairs. Philip after wheel, hi!.' one to the window, seated Florence therein, hade her amuse herself Willi a si^'ht "he had never seen before from such an elevation—the busy street below; and Florence was us pleased as a child. "1 had no Idea your rooms could be like these," she said, amazed. "Had you not?" her cousin asked, stooping close to her. "Xo, Florence, I can well imagine that. You thought 1 lived, when in iny own home, in some little dark shop—is not that tho case?" ho asked laughing. Floreuco was recovering her spirits and answered bravely: "Shall X tell you tho truth? I did think so." "And woro properly disgusted, cousin. I shult not wondor if you huvo a low mora fuvorablo dlscovorlos to muko yet—If you cure to do BO." "I urn ufruid you will not llko papa's pluco so well Floronce," Kthol said—"It Is much less grand; but then you know ho hardly ever lives there, which makes all tho dlll'orcnce, whllo Philip is ofton hero for a wook ut a timo. When wo are out of town, papa has only one littlo parlor behind his shop; you must pay him a visit there ouo day, just to sco it." "Wo must lot hor down by degrees, Ethel, and not frighten her too much at once," Philip said, Ills eyos all brightness and llxed mercilessly upou Floronce. "You aro not vory generous, Mr. Oar- rlngtou," sho unsworod nervously, and, rls. ing us sho spoko, followed tho girls Into their brother's other room, which somow hut resembled tho lirst. Then tlio Hustings party arrived, and soon afterwards tea was served, at which llowers woro not lacking, for Miss Worth. Ingtou's gratification uud the timo passed away quickly. "Lot us walk homo," was tho petition of all some hours later, whon a splendid moon was discovered to bo shining, tho air being somewhat frosty. Kthol had good reasons for wishing to walk with John Hustings, and Maud desired tho companionship of hor frlond Amy; tlioro remained . only Miss Worthingtoii, whose aristocratic habits had unlltted hor for such oxoi-'ilso, I'hlllp looking dubiously at hev when tbe proposition was made. "It will bo impossible for Florence," he urged; "she would be half dead before w« got a quurtur ot tue way." Alia men ue saw uiimlstuknblo signs of disappointment in her eyes. "You would llko to walk with tho rost, Florouoo-r-ls it. so?" Iter face brightened like a child's. "Well, you shall try, at any rate; we can oaBily Und a cub when you have bad enough—you und I cor- tulnlv, ir the rest like to walk host." ' TO BB CONTINUED, XHB TBhBratmJIl. aowrCompotlfora take Hl -sHosraphlo -Jiii-aa on Tj p«a«itlna- sfucnluia. . The management of tbe Lwdbntimw bai utilise^ the .telephone lu a unique way. Telephone vires have beenlajk} (h the un-r forground |railway tunnel hetvrten the wmpostoB room in Printing House Square aoo} to? Parliauentery reportew'gsllery in the Hpuie of Commons, A' copy "reader plaudit tha telephone reads the uteno- graphin "turna"' from the note.bopk„a« fast as it is possible for tbe «ompptltora to "em on their typesetting ~mi|ehiqes in the %ef build rig', a m le^aijd $ hall away; first b* reporters did, art tattf dlwot lo Iho comprising fMni ^wlyiiont tbe trouble of iruDtcnbing |lum, they-b ,'B «n telook at tbe.arraDueiiie«t in an entirely different light, * * * lu mom for. w piodboe front FARM AND HOME. IN OLD AGE. Wrltton on my Ei k Mj-aeventh lllrthday. OT DXVIO DUDLET FIKLD. What It it now to llvet It l« t<» breath* The air of hpaveit, behoM the pIciiRnnt earth, Tlie ,lunlng river*, lhe uicon-iniu *ert, Sublimity ot mwuililn", wealth of clondt, And rmllance o'er all of comities** .tars. It U lo *lt l^for* lb- cue^rlili heart It With gronim oflrlemta una kindred, ttoro of book*-, ltlch herU«K« 'rmri aires pnet. Unlit .Meet communion .mil wllh .onl, On tlihn.'. IHIIV inured, or prrsen' or to cotne, Or mn.-e nlone upou my c.trly rtay.. T U M M I ill • MTOll whereon lu writ The .toiy ot my hey life, MlMak--. too ofleii, tint cucce*.*'. more, Ami con*>rlon-HP!»« of duly done. It 1. to M'H wllh lunching eye. the play Of clillthen r-iioruie,' on the lawn, Or imuU lhe eatffr i-tnfe.of men And nallon., .eeklne ench ftud all, II P II KO mi .'iintaire to ohinlii Abeve ihelr fellow.: nidi I. mini I It J. to feel ilie |in|yc. qiiick<*ii n» I hear Of grf-nt ev .nii* near or nfm. Whereon my Inrn neiehnnco The fnle of irenerHlloiiH, aire, h.nce U I. lo re.-t,villi folded iirin. bet'ni.., Aral >n pmroniiuVt), .o Hii -iiiinea Tender on what may >el h-fall In ihtit unknown inv.le'lon-t realm Which lie. bpsovnl lhe ranseot mort-l ken, Where .fin's Immortal do torev.r dwell: Think or llio loved one. who await ino there, Anil Milium! niouTiUn}; or Inward criet, Willi mlml unbroken and no fear. Calmly await lhe coming ut the Lord. —'lno Independent. KAI1M NOTES. Cooked Food for Baga. It may be an open question whether it will pay all fnimprs to feed cooked food to their bopp, but there is uo doubt but what cooked food will make more flesh tbnn 'Uncooked, because a lareer proportion will be digested and niBlmilnted. Coantr/ Honda. The expense of lhe maintenance of horses ard mulen in America during the periods of onforced idleness on ncconnt of imp'iBBable roads is edimnted at eighty millions of dollars u ytnr, nnd with bard, smooth eoun'ry roadnnot half the present power would oe required to draw loads. Value of lhe Dreed. Tbe real value of a breed is the produc tion of eggs or meat, and tbe greater the reputation of a breed ns a lajeror r.-iarket fowl the greater tbe demand for it by the people. Tho measure of weight or production rests with the breeder who builds year by year to improve. Loaa In PeeiUnff Whole Cora. No kind of fnrm stock'excepting sheep nnd poultry will degest whole corn without greater loss than tbe miller would take as toll for grinding. Where cattle aro fed wbolo corn it is the prtclice of western farmers to turn in store hofjs, which got n good living, nnd will sometimes fatten on the undii/efcted corn voided in tho droppings. Even tbe hogs, if tbey get much of this hnlf digested corn, will void pieces of corn that have gone through tbem without uffjrding any nutriment. The Old Cow. Corn betf docs not sell well in the markets, but if the fattening hns been rapid, its qtulity is oflen much better than its nnmj. An old cow, so long as her teeth aro good, hus generally good digestion, nnd can bo fattened with pioper feeding into beef that will bo good lor homo use if not to sell. IluneH for Trees nnd Grape*. if bonrs are pounded in'o small pieces, deposited round tbe trees and grape vines, and chopped in witL a hoe, they will show good reaults for years, as they slowly give upthoir purli les. This is belter than having tbem dry up and decay upon the surface of tho ground, where they nro useless. Save nnd utiliz) nil the dried bouos. Rotating Crops. Rotation of crops iwsisis in preventing insectB. By depriving insects of their natural foid tbey aro lisened in numbers. Potatoes should not succeed potatoes on the same Innd, and the tule holds good with many otb»r crops, some crops being omitted from tbe list altogether, and their places supplied with crops entirely distinct, should occasion require. Hjtalion also prevents loss of fertility of tbe soil to u certain extent. The Currant Worm. When the currant worm first began its ravages, tbe price of this fruit, went suddenly so high t hvt those who learned tbe knack of saving it by using hellebore made enormous profits. TLe price of Into jeiirs has not been so high, but high ppough (o give a good proft. ns compared with ordinary farm crops, The currant is more ea«ily propagated than any other fruit. A cutting planted now will be a living bush a year hence, end if cared for will bear liberally thtreafter. Tbe work of saving tbe currants with hellebore is a Irifl) if altended to in time. But as the fruit depends on tbe lenves, the hellebore muet be applied as soon as the worms appear. It is best used when the leaves are wet with dew, but a solution of hellebore used when tha leaves are dry IB equally effective. Carina; llama and Bacon. An expert in the important branch of domestio economy of curing hams and bacon, advises to pack the meat in swf el, olean cask, and cover with brinn made as follows: Take half as much water as will cover the meat, and put in all the salt it will dissolve; add the othpr balf of the water required, with two quarts of molasses ana a quarter of pound of saltpeter for each hundred pounds of meat. In six weeks the meat will be ready for smoking. It should be bung in the smoke-house for a day or two eeforo the Brooking begins, in order to dry c ff. In warm weather a dark smoke-house is necessary, to guard against flies. As soon as the ine.it is sufficiently smoked, which is largely a matter of taste, eaoh piece should bs enveloped in a strong paper bag, fas'oned securely, so that no insect otn get through where it is tied, and hung in a dry place. lu*e«ta In Stored Urtlo. In a bulletin from the Mississippi station (be three inseeis most injurious fo grain the south receive consideration. These are the Angumis grain moth, the black weevil and the red grain beetle. The transformation and habits of these insects are about tbe same. The efg> are laid within the grain, both befoieaud after it is gathered, and lhe mature insect* come forth in three to sis weeks after the eggs are laid. Their depredations are not confined to any one cereal, and by their work tbey cause a marked decrease in weight. Biilphur, or salt, sprinkled in but kid corn, will tend to drive the intoots away, .The best remedy for erain (meets is bi sulphide of carbon. For this 'quaran Uoe'Vbih, should be h -llt and tbe grain tmt «d N inU,as ,Bfttbwed. Tbe amount ol bij »ulpbld ,e, needed varies with the tight "iW^i ^iW^"'^ * rule, one cuuc* Of bf.«ulpbideMo;;lQQ pounds of ' grain ii aufflofoni. As tbe bi -eulthide is explosive «ll lights from matches, cigais end lhe like sheujd bo kept-swuy imUi all odpri from, the fpmafhs* pasted off,' Insects in; mills jhauM-bVitrealed. vltfe bisulphide. ' 'inttjSj.bjssuieat qtud going up-, and if robbing once gels started, there is no tflling ;where it will end. The best way to feed bees is to take out a comb thai IH empty j or which has no brood in it, and fiil with syrup of sugar, two thirds sugar and one-third wnter; put the comb in a pan Bifficiently large to hold it. and pour the syrup in. When ono side is rilled as full as it is possible to 611 it, turn it over and fill the other side in n similar manner, then insert the comb in lhe center of tho bive, and if it baa been well filled that hive is provisioned for a week. Some make a practice cf feeding a small quantity each duy,to stimulate biood rearing. This ii too much trouble unless there is some spcciul object in view, such us the reating of drones oy somo one who wishe. to rear queens early. THK UOU8£nobl) Speak Nae 111. SELECTED. Ulher people hsve thelrfaults. And Co tiave )Oii as well; Cut all ye chance to see or bear Ve huve no right to toll. If ye cannot speak o' good, Take cure, und see und fMl Earth has too lunch o' woe, Aud not enough o' weal. Be careful Hint ye make nne strife, \Vl' medhnit tongue undbralu; For ye will linn enou^hto do If y« bnl look at home. If ye ennnot speak o* pood, Uhlitinnasprak ul nil: For ihere Is itrlef and w-oo enough l)u thisterrertrlulbull. If ye should feel like picking flaws, Ye belier ifo. 1 ween. And tend the Uook thai tell ya aU About the mout and beam. Dinna lend n ready ear To ftn^nj|> or lo ftrlf^, Or perhaps 'iwlll make for ye Nu sunny tiling ot life. Oh! dlnna add toothers' woe, Nor mock it with your mirth; Hill uive >e kindly sy mpalhy To suffering ones of earth. Merit wins at last, but it may take years of patient waiting. The measure of our success is in proportion as we Biitisfy God. If you look at the top side of a cloud you will always see something bright. Look straight up and you will always see sunshine. It is never dark in Heaven. Ho who prays for a blessing should be careful to keep himself where it can fall on him. "He that followeth after righteousness and mercy finileth life, righteousness and honor." Be courageous and noble minded; our own heatt, and not other men's opinions of us form our true honcr.—Schiller. 'Happiness comes, snid The Joy of Early Spring. in this world, when it Huwthirne, "come? incidentally. Mako it tho oljsct of pursuit, and it leads a wild g.iOBe chase, and is never attained." Tho simplest jiys are the truest—the most abiding. The joy of early spring days must reside partly, p?r bnps mostly, in the heart of the beholder himself. He urea what ho brings to the scene; and it requires but a fow gleams or rt flections of bis own Eoul on the great mirror of the outwurd world to awaken and glorify the picture there.—Hnrlford Times. What Makes us Wis.. 'Tis not tbe food we swallow that doe* us good, but that which we digest and assimilate. Just so it is not what we Bee and hear, what we read and recite that which we retain and incorporate in mind, heart, life. Work Ita Own Keward. All noble work is consecrated work. It involves racrifice, Bell denial, pain; it nquires endurance It may be wrought in obscurity, and over its victories no song of triumph may bo raided. But if tbe worker love it and bis toiling is hallowed by sincerity, by generous impulse by unselfiih devotion to others' wellfare the work will bs ita own reward. —Ha per's linzir. 'WMWU in ths wring ?«WW'.tt»»wpiy fW damage iJjjK'jjI One ua Easy as the Oilier. in an eastern land waB an ancient tomb that men said bad been reared above a mighty conqueror. Now this tomb cun- ningi ' devised, to the intent that no man shou'i enter it. But after many years, it came to pass that one found wheroin tbe secret of tbo entrance lay, and he opened tbe door that had been closed for two thou'and years. And men entored into the tomb with awe and trembling, and I hey found in the midst thereof tba body of tbe ancient king embalmed with spices, and in the shriveled band lay tbe root of a lily, as the custom had been to bury. Then one took tbe root, which had laid in tbe dead mnn'a palm for sixty generations, and planted it in the ground; and the earth gave it of her fulness and tbe clouds spared for it of their moisture, and the tun smiled upon|tt and gave it warmth so that it burst into life; nnd in the springtime it put forth leaves above tbe earth, and in the summer it bore a flower of exceeding beauty, which all men came to look upon. And a wise man saw it and as he marveled as its beauty, be said: "If tby maker can recall thee to life, sure ly he can recall me also."—Seleoted. ODDITIKS. tho wint", out "Annio Tbe latest story about Jay Gould 's health is that be hen the nf.wmoneya. It must not be Buppcsed that a woirmu is out of temper because he moves with a bang. Tbe eye that often with coquetry flashei', Should be imprisoned with fifty lashes. —Puck. Waters.—A man tokes awful chances when he lifts a horn to his lips. Tools.—You bet; it goes in and it 's liable to co Rooney."—Puck. "Say, Mister would you give meanicke! to buy some dinner?" "Why, I gave you n dime only four minutes ago!" "I know that, Mis*er; but you can't lire forever on ten cents "—Puck. A man was explaining to his wife how the telephone is worked. "It is wonderfully simple. All sou have to do in to grasp the apparatus with one band and talk with the other." Teacher of Physiology.—"Wbat ingredient which is highly essential in tho composition of tho human body does sugar possess?" Pupils (in ono voice).—"Sand.'' Mrs. Lincrustn Walton.—I like the design of this paper very well; hut I cau not. take it. Salesman.—Wby not? Mrs. Ltncrustn.—It is too thick. It is my flit I am going to paper, and I have to economize suaco as much as possible.— Puck-. "Papa," said Harry, "who was George Washington?" "George Washington was tho father of hiB country, my boy." "Well, who's this Uncle S,im they talk about? Was he Washington's brother?" First Customer; "I wish to select a vase." Foor Walker: "Yes, mndam. James, Bbow tho lady to tho crockery depart ment." Second Customer: "I wish to selecta vawn." Floor Walker: "Yes, madam. George, Bbow the lady to the bric-a-brae department." !. IMMIGRATION 1NVES11GATION. Testimony of O'Donovnn ltossa and. Sev* eral Others. NEW YOUK , May 2 —The sub-commit teecf the senate and house on imtnigra t ; on continued the Ellis Island investigation today. Col. Weber, superintendent of immigration, admitted that eonie omi grants escaped from the docks before landing at Ellis Island. Is is impossible wilh the present force to entirely prevent this. O'Donyvan Kossa has sent a note to Senator Chandler in which he eaid: "England associated mo with her convict ed thieves nnd burglars. Their destination after u timo in prison was America England cent them under escort of tbe prison guards from prison to ships sailing tor Ameiica." Dr. Smith said his experience about the surgeons employed on Inins-Allaulic btearners was Unit these pbysiciuns are paid too small Buluries and lire liable to be dismissed at any time at tho caprice of captains. They should have better salaries and hnvo their positions made more so cure. A Daetslvo Blow tor F?n*dom From tha tyrannical yoke of those darpollo able-, dyspepsia, conitlpatlon and llrer complaint. Is struck when the quandom victim ol their gullfDj: aupremacy haa takea a coursa of Hosteller's Stomach hitlers. Then they vamose defeulc-d, and health resumes lis welcome uwur. Much i- the Invariable eipenence of iho*e who ni-e Hit- ruling alterative to gel rid ot thepe assochin? evils. Autl-dyspepiics, choiugouuee, drupiic cutlmriH* are as lhe sands of the i-ca, mimtH-tii-ps und - UM*less. 1 he happy blending of rvnmltill propi-rlier-, derived from iiuiuru'a bulimic etorrhouse, with H pure, modiQpd iiplrjIiiouM husin ex'Heiu m H;' 1 bitten, not only Inlilalo hut euVctimiw the joint core of chronic imllg slion, irrt-gnlurlty ot iii;> bowels and perversion of the blie. Tim HIM--' defense against malunu Is this great uuii'i-uii!'' forUfler and nrevervuilve of heulth uudi-i- untuvor Able atmospheric condlilonH. It coiinteriici* n s tendency to rheumatism, rouses lliw kidm-ii- and bladder when slueglsli, from hiuitlon. null endows a deblhtsted, nervous Invalid with vi^oi lacompurable as a loulc. M1NKKAL. VINOS Itloh Oold and Sllvtr Uepoalla Dlaoovered lu Colorado. DENVER , Mav 2.—Ten inches of mineral, assaying 93 per cent, silver i« the latest discovery at Uico, in San J.inn county. It is found in thei mines of the Rco Aspen company. Thosn who failed at Credb are now bjund for lt : co. Another tremmdouH go d excitement hns been crostidby rich discoveries in tbe Orphan Boy minn at Cjoper Rock, about fifty milps from Denver. Cve has assayed for $3,000 to 878,000. A rush of prospect oru has begun. "German Syrup" I am a fanner at Eilom, Texas. I have used German Synip for six years successfully for Sore Throat, Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Pains in Chest and Lungs and Spitting-up ol Blood. I have tried many kinds ol Cough Syrups in my time, but let me say to anyone wanting such a medicine—German Syrup is the best. We arc subject to so many sudden changes from cold to hot, damp weather here, but in families where German Syrup is used there is littlo trouble from colds. John F.Jones.* * DO.VOU COUCH DON'T DELAY BALSAM It Cnrca CoM«. CnngliB, Bor« Throat, OroMh JaUUiiut*. Acertnlu m it klntr the 11.. , tVJ oeulai uid , nro fur iJciiHiitiititUm in finl •ivtus, and a Mir- relief hi n«tvitticotl NtHtcea. Ua3 n-e. 1 nu will rtoe (he excellent etteot afta* ;ln« the Ur«t done, boiil by iiiiun •Tsjrrwliore 16 DOtt - "" * ' of bad oulliiKfi urn* hick rc«tor*aCoitiplti%i(jri ;turinCon B IB Iltxar Tiiourao*. tu» most noted pbjilclun of England, taja that more than half of aU dlsciue* coma f.*om crrori In diet Send for Free Sample of Garfield Tea to 319 Weit 45th Street, New York City. Over- comea reaulte lendarhet tpKi ton* TEA $125-00 "St U4 ElBlnlM Acuta to akU CIUAIUf TO DKALKKS. '""K^" 00 ' SAMPLES FREEt •Tirif'sTiny Pills* • Tho rlyspcptlr, tlio clchllltntcri, wliotli- f) cr from oxtv»» «»r work of mlml or^* ^.^ body or oip»4Urn In malarial region*. ^ |p will find Tut I 'M Till* tlio moat conlul^ c«*taruUvo ever ntt'frml t\\n ttivulUI. 'Hi »t adrtrcpfloi of all told I era Mho liontitiiended a loaf .immlH-v ot lUTintlifcii iCOnad WANTED b O L DIE RS'j;;;';;'j'i;;| i v;™'',J'i ,l '"w. m aJ HOMESTEADS.«, p s >°cSS: THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC Will pnrirr lll.OOD, rtirtilalai KIDNUV*. rcmuvo l.lVElt Ulsurtlbr, bullil streiijrtli, rcuair appullle. restore licaltlt an4 vljcoruryoiuli. Dysprnalrt* luillficsilon, tlialtlru.freeU lliiralisoliifrly araillcaled* Mlml iiri<>ileii<Ml. brala power liieraasad, . Iioues, itfMu, ruoa* clcs, receive new fore*. L anfrcrlns; rroin complaints pa- I cultsr lullielrsax, uilD«ll ,a »4 a isle, spee.ljr cure. Ilstarasl ruso blooiu on ciieeka, lieautines Coinplcaloaw BoM eTerrwhere. All aentilne foods betf "Crescent." Ueud oa'iceut auuip lor eU.pa#A pamphlet. PH. HAWTEB MEDICim CO., It loeja. M*> UIG D1AMONUS. One WallhlDt 1,080 Carats Valaed at $300,000,000. It iB not very easy to wake out which is tho largest diamond now in existence Two are mentioned as entitled to the hon or—the Broganzi, in the orown of Portugal, and one which belongs to the R ijah ot Alattan Borneo. The Portuguese j -wal is of doubtful quality. It weight 1,680 carats and is the sizs of a hen's egg, but iB believed to hi only a white topux. The Portuguese government withholds any in formation on the sul j j o». but If it is genuine it is worth nearly 1300,000,000. Tfce Borneo gem was found on an island about 120 years ago, and wei«hs 867 carat*. JheOrlofl diamond in the Russian im- perieiroapper weighs 193^ carats; Oath' erlnell. gavo 1450,000 tor it, and pen sionen tbe tnerobant who brought it to her at 120,000 a year. It is easy to under' stand a reluctance to have diamonds out. The advantages of cutting are not always plain, wbi'e tbe caormoui diminution of weight which commonly ensues affects the public estimation moro than the increase of brilliancy. . • Tbe famous diamond which the rfvont Or'ewM bought from' Gw V\IX lor I975, T 000 formerly weighed 410 osratavbut was reouoed by cutting to IW^v The duke of WeatmlpUter CbM one; Kbieb WM re> duced by outiiog from eighty nine to seventy -eight carats. But. tbe mnit prominent rximple of the kind lssfforaed by the woent biitnrr of - the Hohi-nocJ, which weigbfd 186 carats wben it arrived in Eogland,and lofct rigbty by cutting'io 1861. Competent judge* deny 1 tb»t tbe briilianoy bat been litcreaeeo'io auohan extent ai to' make up for tbelos«, Sir tbe InipoeikbUUy of Jmprovljg tbfl.|u»tor without icrloui dlwln M tlou^J»^ !9 ighV 1 but a foreign diamoud merchant tnought differently, ud, H Mutual i^'.£ogandr flp'nioft oB '.niVtwTTt.tbft TO INDEMINFY SKITLKHS, SubatHnto Refused fur the Iowa Itlve L»nils Hill. WASHINOTON , May 2.-—Tbe senate com mittee on public lands todiy reported n iubstitule for tho bill to indemuify a< ttlura on tbe Iowa river lands. The substitute provides tbat tbe stale of Iowa pay balf tbe amount of damages which th-ill be determined by a court to be appointed by the state; and a sum not exceeding 8500.000 is appropriated as the share of tho United States. ^PP-I 0 *? P l ri-"UvorTman, Is this liorso gentler Liveryman-"Yes, ma'am, exactly what you want: he Is used to beluff driven with one baud." FITS.—All Fits stopped free by J)r. Kline'$ Great New Italortr. No Fits after lirst . u ?°;. """ollous cures. Treatise and la.00 trial bottle free lo Fit cases. Bcud to Dr. Klluo, 031 Arch St., 1'lilla., l'a. Dyspepsia "0* 1. «t O*., lewell) Mast. "A iw att'lkU last Ml I *esa »tiMt« U fall ratMlr. IMI «H «»r >ftl«* a »4 ambition, an* •"WV *»fff*« •'•»pt »l|» Pf WOT«, »»rta« tkewlaM* Mas) striae fees) to km kelr'aboalo>r teaMWHk. ykraldas^ M ut k*l» u«I«el pte ?uS? w 1 """^^y* *^ Vagetabiaa btiiae (a mf tots. DaM to «l| tkt taaet U iw ud •Wftlllt l*)H etlallVMI usjr Mmaifli. la the sa»ttg i hM * (iri Mn»eMii >,wrh ««jui ^•MW^f&W V»«Wl«M(»e-|»» U"tota FIVE DOLLARS EASILY MADE In order to give tlio mass of tha pcoplo an innocent amnsomcnt tht SVLYAN ItKHEDY €0. of Poorin, 111., inimiifuctiircrs of It ID'S OKKMAN COUGH AND KIDNEY CURE, offer u premium of Fivo Dollars to every person who will send us tho correct mimes of thr persons who will bo nominated bj tlio Republican nnd Democratic parties for President and Vice President Every ono cau com- poto, and tlio lucky winners will rocolvo their present of Five Dollars ns soon as the nominating conventions shall hnvo unnounced the renult This is tho only ad* Tertisement that will appear on this subject CUT IT OUT and make your guesses. Address SYLVAN REMEDY CO., Poorin, 111. THEY ARE NAUGHTY, BUT NICE." A"' 1 *VfwiM .»ot let along yrlllimit Die Hill, dears: but tlisrall shuall have lliator 1'arnacew. Wlir nut wnil forous 100 Uinsrent deign., art (lier oroall-UpfuDeie"'" llisu when II euiiie* ta rrlce w. can .place rev- on Ilia «ruunir iTwir, u »• are Ilia lurgest mantr faoturers of ttmhr Csus. '•••ra, Meellsslieaj ami Invalid Hnlllaug C'natra, Blryelea, RerrlceralorskOMM Ituka, site, gpecial discounts to Ibelratl.. LUBURQ MT'Q C0- 8Jll.l«Saai|SSt.H.tta tit.. 1'Ullad.loala, r*. Tht (Mut MtdMnt in thiWorUU proUUw DR. IMA AO THOMPSON'S OELEBRATED EYE-WATER. scrlullno, «iia lies beea 1} constant use lor aearlr a infurjr. Xbera are fe <r diseases to uhleh miukttl re euli.ot mere distrssslng than sore eieeT -"" none, verliapa, for wUloli more renedles aate t tried wltUoul .access,' /or all esUro.l laO.iiD.. •t tbe.,« » l..n Infallible rimX If *h^."TO U OBS are follpwea II will aeser I.IL WeVanlealarir larile the .Uemlou ot pbsslelans t» II. miriu Hie • OP, w int. •lieutlou of pbsslelans (• lu nieriu. r«t PATENT$*i&^ f |tlMMI ,UN>.->Wun nil H U .i. It I at H a 1 1 H dlsablad. il I M (or InrrT.s.. « '£ D K. r J , f.?f'.„ W «<« H r '»»•• A. W. WBttoMMlW

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